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OWWWWWW! Dad shoots curbside birth of his son on a GoPro. CNN's Jeanne Moos reports he also catches the baby.
CNN's Holly Firfer introduces us to Sensations TheraFun, a unique playground for special needs kids.
A girl who lost parts of her face after being mauled by a raccoon gets a new ear sculpted from her rib. WDIV reports.
One state may have found a way to reduce teen pregnancy rates, but is it realistic for the rest of the United States?
Yoga is great for runners, but you don't have to take a whole class. These 3 moves can be done as an active warm-up to prevent injuries.
Ladies, you've heard the news that some doctors think you should skip your annual pelvic exam. Senior Medical Correspondent Elizabeth Cohen explains why she's keeping her appointment.
A drop of bodily fluid can infect a person with Ebola. ITN's Dan Rivers takes you inside a deadly Ebola clinic in Guinea.
With their countries facing an Ebola epidemic of "unprecedented" proportions, the health ministers of 11 African nations have agreed to a joint strategy to try to stem its deadly advance.
If you've always thought of coffee as a vice -- one you're not willing to give up -- you'll be happy to know it's actually a workout booster.
You never know what you're going to find in an unused storage room. Employees at the National Institutes of Health, for example, recently discovered some old vials of variola.
It's not just the 'baby blues.' Postpartum depression affects about 15% of new mothers. Here's what one 'warrior woman' is doing to fight it.
It was hailed as an inexpensive and uncontroversial way to produce stem cells. But researchers now say their study results weren't real.
Dr. Terry Dubrow and Dr. Paul Nassif from E!'s new show "Botched" discuss the risks and complications of plastic surgery.
Former GMA anchor Joan Lunden talks about shaving her head after being diagnosed with breast cancer.
Do Americans have all the facts when it comes to protecting their eyes from the sun? A recent poll says "no."
The United States may be winning the war on cigarettes. After decades of public service announcements about the dangers of smoking, fewer teens are lighting up. But other forms of tobacco, like hookah, are taking their place.